Bedwetting in Children
Typically, parents are advised not to worry about bedwetting until their child is 5 or 6. Children at this age are still developing nighttime bladder control. However, if your child is still wetting the bed beyond ages 5 or 6 or if your child is younger, but feels upset about wetting the bed, discuss it
It’s been a few nights and your little one has been waking up dry. Hooray! Does it mean the end of bedwetting days, soiled sheets and wet clothes? Well, could be. Every child develops at a different pace and gaining bladder control is no different. While some children may just wake up dry one day
Bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) occurs when a child who is 5 years or older cannot control his or her urination at night. It’s a type of dysfunction that can happen due to overactive bladder. In some children, it may be a delay in maturation and will eventually go away with age. There are other zillion reasons
One of the most common questions for parents with a bedwetting child is – How to Stop Bedwetting? Parents are usually upset and blame themselves for not knowing how to correct the situation and not able to get the solution for how to stop bedwetting. Bedwetting in children or teens isn’t caused by drinking too
Does your child experience pain or burning sensation during pee? Here we discuss some of the common painful urination causes. When a child experiences any of these symptoms, it could indicate a urinary tract infection (UTI) or an injury in the genital areas or stones, which are small masses of minerals in the urinary tract.
Bed wetting boys and girls have a lot of questions when it comes to their problem of wetting the bed at night. They don’t do it intentionally but it happens due to many reasons. To make your children feel that they are not he only ones who have this problem, parents needs to have answers